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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1893)
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fuztn AllliictS5tl3iasU Independent
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The Allixnci Pubushixo Ca
Oor. lit sad M BU., Lincoln. Neb.
S, I. Twiriii, Praa. H. S. Bowaas. T. Pr.
X. A. MciUT sy. - F. Mamas, Trea.
B. 8. Lnrunsut.
Subscription Ow Dollar per Yzae
l Ivn TiouiWr...
Jom F. M(mnD,....
SUMAJt A. MCSBAT....
N. L P. i
WEEKLY Circulation for the
02 Weeks, Ending March 30,
Th ubucrlptton pric of ths Aixiascs-Is-pkmdbht
U (1 uo jr year, invariably in ad
vance. Paper will b promptly dtaconUnued
at expiration of time paid fur utile we re
celv eorder to continue.
AoanTii In ollcttlu nubttorlptloM should be
try careful that all name are correctly
. fi i nmiur nwt,fTW-ji irlvaii. Blank
or return ubecrlpUona, return envelope,
iu, can be had on application to tbla office,
Al.wava alRn your name. No matter how
turn you write u do not neglect thla liniort
tnt matter. Every week we receive letter
k. inMMnniAt. all miuu.. ir without Mlifna-
Vur and It la toroetltne difficult to locate
to cfcanae tbelr poetolnce addrea muat al way
Slv tbelr former aa well m tbelr present aa
whn rhinm will be nromntlv made.
Add rami all letura ana mane an remittance
rur 1I.I.1AVCK PITH )..
TO INDEPENDENT EDIT0E3.
Reform papers now have an oppor
tunity to ret what they have wanted
so long good people's party ready
prints and plate matter. Mr. W. S.
Morgan matured a plan for furnishing
those and it is now on trial Its per
maneacy and success depend much on
the number of reform papers that give
ft support. The matter furnished is
first class, consisting of shprt editorials,
notes from the field, cartoons, and
lengthy articles from good writers.
These ready prints are furnished
through the Western Newspaper
union. Sample paces have been sent
out to nearly all reform papers.
I was Instructed by the Nebraska In
dependent Press Association to inveuti
gate this matter and I take this oppor
tunity of stating the above facts and urg
lug every publisher of a reform paper
who patronizes the Western Newspaper
Union to use these populist ready
S. Edwin Thornton,
Sec. N. I. P. A.
A GOOD motto for independents:
offloe-seckers njed apply."
The "prosperity shrlekers" seem to
be taking a rest. Probably saving their
voices for the next campaign.
Either modern civilization must
perish or the grip of the money power
be loosened from the world.
Strange how some people can have
such a horror of ''English free-trade"
and at the same time such a love for the
English money power.
It is to be hoped that the state board
if printing will knock out the combine
which, under the lead ot the State
Journal, is planning to rob the state.
It would indeed be a pity to let the
Impeached state officers go on trying to
fill the offices which they themselves
acknowledge their incapacity to fill.
They ought to be relieved.
While the supreme court devotes its
"Whole time to the impeachment trial,
the supreme court commission created
by the legislature is going right ahead
with the regular business of the court.
Two years ago the independents in
many counties failed td elect county
-officers because, they were over confi
'dent and had too many office seekers.
Thn leeson learned then should be re
membered this year.
A few days ago the price ot wheat
again reached- low water, mark in
Chicago and St Louis. And this in th e
face of poor crop prospects. If there
should be a good crop this year, wheat
la likely to fall to 35 cents in Nebraska.
II. W. IIardy in the New Republic
Mya: "J. Sterling Morton is now being
talked ot for the next presidency. As
well might the czar of Russia be talked
of. Ilia high mono) and high transpor
talloo would knock him out in every
state west of Ohio."
The settlement ot the late Union
Faclfio strike appears , to have been
Creditable alike to the company and the
men. Mutual concessions, and harmo
nious adjustment ot differences be
twen employer and tmployes 1 cer
talaly more crcdltaSls and beneficial t
both Wo!S than along strike which can
only rrull in great U to both. Other
corporation might follow the example
set by tU Union Pacific with rrnllt
and profit to tbviutelvrs.
THE A. P. l.CniM-
Ths lime ha come for every patriotic
populist to six-all out concerning the
latest scheme ot the money power to
divide the people, and diver) attention
from the great reform is-urs.
The bloody shirt is burled. The
bam battle over the tariff is lotting its
dividing power."The cry of fanatic,
and fiat money lunatic is a chest
nut The crusade against mormon
ism doesn't enthuse the people worth
a cent. The cry of anarchist no longer
silences the man of progressive ideas.
The railroad kinsrs and money lords
realize that something must be done
to keep them fighting one another, or
their rule will speedily come to an
end. Hence they are seeking to arouse
religious strife. They know that ot
all kinds of prejudice religious
prejudice is the deepest most unreason
ablf , and most dangerous.
The plan is well laid and it is being
carried into execution with a force
and rapidity that is startling. The
organization of the A. P. A. (antl
Catholic society,) is being puehed in
the towns and villages of Nebraska,
and the effort is meeting with an
alarming degree of success. In many
places the strife between Cath
olics and protectants hai been
worked ud to such a pitch that the
people are losing sight of every thing
else. The promoters of this scheme
have a regular stock of blood-curdling
stories which they circulate amongst
the people. They tell how coffin-loads
of guns are carried !nto the basements
of Catholic churches at midnight; how
Catholics are secretly arm
log and drilling; how , they
have formed a desperate plot
to rise up in arms, murder the
protestants in the beds, overthrow the
government, and rule this country.
The astonishing part of it all is that
they find hundreds of people ordinarily
considered intelligent who are ready
to drink in these stories and believe
We have no desire to enter into
defense of the Catholic church. Its
history no doubt contains many dark
chapters. But certainly any intelligent
man, who will use his observing and
reasoning faculties, must fee that there
is less reason for an Anti-cathol!c cru
sade, now than ever before in the
history of the world, aud less reason
for it in America than in anv other
part of the world. The Catholics only
constitute about one tenth of the popu
lation of tbo United States. If the
protestants are safe in European coun
tries where a majority of the people are
Catholics, what have we fear in Ameri
This whole crusade is utterly un
American. It violates the spirit of the
constitution. It is a dlsarrace to our
All this we might say if this organiza
tion were what it profetsed to be But
it is not It is a political scheme. The
men who are behind it and most of the
men who are pushing it care no more
for Christianity than they do for Mor
monism. They are worshipers of the
golden calf. They are moral dead
beats. The corporations are behind the
organization in Nebraska. It is being
being pushed by the very men who
organized the railway employee's asso
ciation. It is intended to perpetuate
the life and power of a party that is too
corrupt to live. The organization con
trols the votes of its members, and so
far in its history, it has never helped
elect anything but republicans, and
those chiefly of the corporation stripe.
IheA. P. A. Is worthy ot nothing
bat condemnation, and that condemna
tion can not w ill be too severe or too soon
We will have more to say on this sub
ject in future.
THAT PRINTING STEAL
Two years ago the state got its print
ing dona at low rates because there was
competition. This year the State
Journal Co., organized a combine of
several prominent printing establish
ments of Lincoln and Omaha to pre
vent competition and secure big prices
for the work. The Dlan Involve a
general distribution of the work and
the profits; and no two members of the
combine were to bid against each other
on the same piece of work.
The scheme has been exposed, and
strong protests have been filed with the
printing board against the acceptance
of any of the bids. The board consists
of Auditor Moore, Treasurer Bartley,
and Secretary of State Allen. Th
decision will be made by Moore and
Bartley, as Allen is out of office just
Several thousand of the Deonla' hani
earned dollars are In the balance. The
question Is: Will they go to the mem
bers ot the couiblne, or be saved to ths
It the board rejects these bids, the
members will nodoubtincurtheeiunlty
of the Journal. On the other hand If
those bids are accepted, the people will
remember it a year from next fall.
A man who has been constantly and
prominently in public life for many
years should need no personal endorse
ment to establish his character. The
fact that ha passes arcuud his hat Wg
gleg tor such endorsements should make
him an object of suspicion on general
HUM GEO&GE AID DEXOCSIOY.
An exchange say:
''Henry George, the distinguished
leader ot the single tax ad vocate, has
recently expressed himself at greatly
disappointed withjtbe democratic party,
lie favored the election of Cleveland
last fall believing that hUfree trade and
single tax doctrines would receive more
favor from the democratic party than
any oter. He now thinks that tbe
present administration will do nothing
of consequence in the way of tariff re
form, or any other reform. George is
now hedging toward tbe people's party
where ail true reformers must go if
they would sccomp lsh snytning.
It Is indeed time Het-ry George were
seeing his mistake. s an economist
George is one of the greatest men of
his time, but as a politician he has
made a conspicious failure. He is a be
liever in absolute free trade, and in
raising all revenues from a tax on land
values. After the failure cf the United
Labor party some seven years ago, Mr
George turned toward the democratic
party. He argued somewhat as follows
'We can not hope to arcompiish such
radical changes at once by means of a
new party. The people lare not suffi
ciently educated. We will join the demo
cratic party which is already pledged
to free trade. We will give the demo
crats a course of instructions and lead
them on to see tbe beauties of the
single tax. Besides when tbe demo
crats abolish the tariff they must adopt
some other method of raising revenue
and they will turn naturally to the
tingle tax on land values."
In so reasoning and acting Mr,
George showed that he did not under
stand tho philosophy of politics. He
ought to have known that the demo
cratic party is the conservative party
in our politics, and that it never has
and never will carry into effect a radi
cal reform. The democratic party is
not a free-trade party, and never will
be. ''Tariff for revenue is its funda
mental doctrine." Tt is wedded to the
worst (f all methods rai Ing revenues-
But even it the democratic party had
advanced along the road of tariff re
form far enough to make some other
method necessary for the collection of
revenue, the idea that it would have
adopted the single tax on land values
li ridiculous. Such a mdlcal reform as
that can only re jult from a politica
revolution. Nothing but that un
quencbable enthusiasm which pervades
and sustains a new radical party can
ever carry such a reform Into effect.
What folly then for Henry Georgo to
expect that great "organized appetltn
for office" known as the democratic
party to carry his ideas into practice
What nonsense to expect men, tbo sole
article of whose political creed is "I am
a democrat," to btcorae the advocates
of a great progressive iuea!
We hope Henry George begins to see
his mistake. He is a great man.
oecher of great truths. His true place
is in the people's party. He is needed
there to bring the land question into
greater prominence. He is needed now
before the platform . of that party be
comes fully crystallized. He sbould no
longer "waste his sweetness on the
deesrt air" of democracy but join the
new party of the people in which ideas
are popular, and devotion to principle
is understood and appreciated.
THAT PEEMIUM PIG.
The following letter will explain
H. S. Williamson, Beaver City, Neb..
Dear Sir: I wish to inform you that
I received the premium Dier safe and
sound. I have named him Club." To
say that I am pleased with him is but a
slight way of thanklug you for the good
judgment you displayed in selecting
him fer me. AJ of my neighbors pro
nounce him very fine. I 6hall want 2 or
3 females some time this fall. Again
thanking you I remain, yours truly,
Madison, Neb., H. II. Miller.
THE independent nartv will An wall
to stick to the DrlnclDla already falrlw
established of giving a nomination to
no man who "lets in a thief at the
the mouth to steal away the brains."
Such men are not fit to hold d1
trust They will only bring disgrace to
tne pitrty. xhe Alliance-isde-
pendent never has aivocated tbe
nomination of such a man, and we give
notice right now that it never
will. For a man that is a slave to the
habit of intemperance, we have a sin-
core sympathy. We may even admire
his ability, and praise his loyalty to our
cause. But when It comes to electing
men to places ot trust and honor, we
believe there sra nlnntv of anhee mon
who are equally able and loyal.
Tin republicans seem to apprehend
that Judge Maxwell will decide for con
viction ot the Impeached state officers,
no matter what the other judges may
do. They say: "Ah well, It is too bad.
The old man is in his dotage. He has
seen his best days. Ha is entirely too
old to serve another six years. We
must nominate some younger, mora
Vigorous republican at our next state
convention. " liut the spectators at tne
trial who oheervs the old man's demean
or la tour I can see ni signs of
'dotage." lis shows unmistakable
signs of intellectual vigor, and execu
Whi n you write to ens of our alvr
Users, Iw sure to innUo Tiic AlLl
There is perhaps mors disagreement
among economic writers in the use of
ths word capital than in the use of any
other economic Urm Some economists
and most popular writers and speakers
use it as synonymous with wealth.
Such a definition makes the word use
less u aa conomic term. Every scien
tific u-rm should have its own particu
lar and il-.tioiUj meaning else its use
on! lead-to c nfuoiun.
Ca, hal Is wealth, but not all wealth
There are tw. kinds of capital: Fixed
Fixed capital is wealth used in the
prod uc tic n of wealth.
The fixed capital of the farmer con
sists of the implements, work-horses,
Beed grain, etc., which he uses in pro
aucmg wealtn. The fixed capital of
tbe manufacturer consists of his milli,
machinery etc. The fixed capita' of
the merchant coosuts of his store build
ing, furniture, fixtures etc. Kailroads,
telegraphs, telephones, and ships are
fixed capital. Fixed capital Include
all wealth used In the production of
more wealth. But just here
it is necessary to make
distinction. The mere fact that
an article of wealth m'ght be
used in the production of wealth does
not make it capital. It must be actu
ally In use. Thus the driving team
which a farmer uses for his comtort and
pleasure might be used to draw the
plow, but unless it i actually so used it
is not properly cap tal. Again a large
building which is now uf-ed for a resi
dence might be converted inti a store, or
a factory, but this possibility does not
make it capital.
t . i . . if . .
isiucuiaung capital is wean n in pro
cess of exchange. Products of labor
are circulating capital from the time
they pass into the channel of commerce
till they pass into the bauds of the
The circulating capital of the mer
chant is bis stock of goods.
An article of wealth ceases to be clr
rulating capita! tho moment it passes
into the aids t f tlio consumer. A
plow I 'i the implement s'oro is
vi'iiu'atlng capital; when sold to the
fai-ui'-r it becomes pirt of his fixd
capkal. A pair of shoes in the store is
circulating capital; on the feet of a per
chaser it ceases altogether to be capl
.al. It is now in process of consurap
t'on. Capital thetefore in wealth used in the
production of wtalth, and wealth in course
of i xchange.
SOMETHING IN If.
One of the pleas put up in defense of
the Impeached state officers is that they
were unable to attend to all tbe duties
of their offices. Therc4s really a great
deal of truth in this claim. Neither
Allen, Humphrey nor Hastings has
sense enough to fill a state office. Hast
Ings was a third rate bull-dozing lawyer
without practice or reputation. Allen
was a commercial traveler. Humphrey
was a well, we've never heard what
his business was, but you know in 1890
it was necessary to put on tbe ticket
somebody irom Custer county, that
great alliance strong-hold, so they
picked up "little gus." They are men
of no culture, no intellectual attain
ments, no originality, no ability as
speakers or writers, no eminence as
business or professional men.
Of course Buch men might fill state
offices without much discredit to the
state if they were thoroughly honest,
applied themselves industrous'y to their
public duties and surrounded them
selves with honest and efficient em
ployees. But Hastings, Allen and Humphrey
weren't "built that way." They want
ed to fly high. They wanted to get
rich at the expense of the state. In
stead ot attending strictly to business,
they have employed what litttle brains
they possess in fixing schemes and
deals to enrich themselves at the ex
pense of the tax-payers. But they
weren't successful rascals.
Now they say they are unable to fill
the offices to which they were elected.
I'he supreme court should take them at
their word, and relieve them as soon as
possible Then perhaps the people will
elect t i thoso offices some men who
have brain? enough to fill them.
A GOOD MOVE.
C. J, Meacham of Pumas county is
reorganizing the alliances in bis section
of the state. He gives a lecture, and
a first class maglo lantern show, all for
10 cents per capita, to get the poople
out, and then he reorganizes the alii
ance. The mople can certainly afford
to turn out to such an entertainment as
yuiTE a number ot alliance men are
in Lincoln this week attending the A.
O. U. W. convention. Among them
may be mentioned Brothers J. g. Sauls
buiy of Buffalo coun'y, Searson of Hall
county, Claflln of Howard, Mi hVnxleof
I'aullne, Neb., and Abbott of Richard
son, i here are a number of others
whets names we did not get.
IIuother A. Wardalt of South Uakata
was a caller atViur office on Wednesday
morning. He is one of ths staunch and
aMs workers ot that tat. U will
a ldrv a series ot meetings (a Nebras
ka In conjunction with President Puw
t r. us is waning a specialty or work
r up ths life luuraiuN K-alure ot ths
all lane s.
TOX WATSOS'8 AD7ICE
Toe folio leg remarks of the popu
list little giant " of Georgia are just as
appropriate to the eitustion in Nebras
ka as in Georgia. We commend them
to every earnt-at populist in the state:
"You want the people's pnrty to suc
ceed: you have wotked for it, spent
your raon'-y for it, endured in-ults for
it, Ukrti abuse and ridicule f-)r it.
Aud lastly, you and your good wife
have i-rn vf ii fur it.
N't Jet us iiiake you some sugges
tin: Whj-n y suc'eef, a we surely thill,
it i. b i,fi tie u..iu .i -iruagthof
a 1 iir in-i. V m s. uli P-ge'ber.
M c mut Uj ur individual shaie of the
You uu't nihktf it your business to
canva- j-nm ffitrial pajier. The
circulation oi uur Ht-rK'ure is an un
failing index ?o the growth of our party.
Wherever th's paper goes it achieves
resu' M" nevt-r d"es grow in that
n- L'Lb " hiiod as it did before. The
ben wy for you to bui d up the movement-
iu wbi-li your own happiness is
concei n d is u spread the circulation
of "'i- Jlwat-urc.
Renew your own subscription!
Get your neighbor to do the same.
Get another name to6end along with
yours. Got your neighbor to do the
Atfiiiu you can help the party by
rea'iiu? the advertisements and patron
iz.sg totj who patronize us. Examine
the pajx-r and see if any of tbe merchant-of
your town are advertising
with u. if to call on thera first wh-n
yuu go to town. Give them the first
"ctiA" ''"" ti your trade.'
Mention the fact that you saw their
names in your people's party paper.
This is asking very little of you. It is
a very easy matter for vou to tune up
your talking apparatus and say that
much to the merchant. Yet you have
no idea bow it will tickle him.
And you have no idea how it will
And when tbe result of this reaches
our office in the way of actual cash, it
makes even the cruel countenance of
the waste basket soften itselt into
It does indeed.
If you want the people's party to grow
till it makes the old party bosses foam
at the mouth, get subscribers for reform
papers in every neighborhood and help
get business men to advertise In the pa
pers which stand up for the po"ple.
If you wilt just think carefully a mo
ment, you will recognize the fact that
this last suggestion is even more im
portant politically than it is financially.
Thomas E. Watson.
People who never saw the supreme
court generally have an exaggerated
idea of the dignity, and awe-inspiring
appearnnce of Its members. If the
dear people of Nebraska could only
see tbe little bullet-head; d, brass
monkey locking individual known as
Judge Nerval us he appears on the
bench, about nine-tenths of them would
be guilty of contempt of court, felt if
Thk legislature included in the gen
eral appropriation bill one clause that
should be read and observed by every
s'ate officer and employe. It forbids
tbe managers of the state institutions
to go beyond the amounts of money ap
propriated unless it Is absolutely nec
essary "to prevent disaster." If this
provision is observed in a true spirit of
economy there will be few if any de
ficlencies to meet two years from now,
The plutocratic robber who giveth a
small part of bis plunder to tbe church,
may appear in the eyes of men to be a
great benefactor, but he recelveth
very little credit on tne recording
If men used their tomb-stones to
climb fo heaven by, some ol the worst
could climb the highest.
Better is a cottage built by honest
toil, than a palace built by the earnings
of the poor wrung from them by in
The mortgaged home is in the
death grip of Shylock. Nothing can
save it unless the power of Shylock to
rule the land is broken.
The speculators of Wall Street care
very little about gomg to heaven.
Gold is too plentiful to corner there.
A Letter From Fillmore Co.
Sawyer Neb., Apr 30th 1893.
My object in writing you is to in
form you that I appreciate your manly
effort In defending the rights of the
"common" people of Nebraska. I con
aider it the noblest part of a man to
stand up for the equal rights of his
fellowman. And to be an editor of a
reform paper I think is one of the most
honorable positions a man was ever
called to fill. It docs not take much of
a man to publish a paper such as most
of tbe papers of this state have boon.
But when a paper advocates the
cause of the people and says to the
monopolies ot this state; "So far shalt
thou go and no farther," it takes some
stamina and that It what I like to see.
i doc h me convinced tome time ago
that both of tho old parties wnx u
friends of the laboring man. And how
any man that gets hi bread by the
sweat of his brow can support them is
more than I can understand. Tbe
trouble is that farmers are divided
against themtelves, I should think
the exposure of the boodle gang at
Lincoln would knock some of ths
scales oft their eyes. When I aUe up
the men that voted against the bill
reducing freight rates. Why U makes
me bluu to think that I voted that old
republican ticket as long as I did.
But It Is quite a satisfaction for me to
know that I was one of the flrt to this
county to ay "hold on McUuff we've
In conclusion, Mr. Editor. I will aay
kef n right on la tho middle of the
road atd do not b IntlmldaW bv any
ous that seeks todatuags your vaiuah
pain r. I do nut believe any true in. I
pt'luuiui wuuiii iry it.
Yours tor ikka,
L ti. Su tWAltT
More Favorable Terms for Alliance-la df
penaent Uftib-Eaisers Our
EE AD THE POLLOWIaG LIST
And Then Set t Work With Renewed
Energy to Earn our Great Premiums,
And Swell our List of Subscribers
Havlne secured m nt .
urns at more favorule prices than we
expected we have iclded to give club
raisers the benefitlof the reductions.
Hence we have reced the number of
subscribers requirU to secure all our
Every reader Tbe Alliance
Independent sluld read over the
following list and ee if it does not
contain somethingjo needs, which he
con get with a liti work, and at the
same time help $ur glorious cause.
Notice thatl limit for district
premiums is reducetrom 70 to 60; f or
county first premiums ItbiSff
for county second premiums from 20 to
Remember that the grand premium
goes June 1st. For the district and
county premiums, club-raisers may
continue if they desire till some one
reaches the reulrad number.
for the largest list sent in by June 1st.
A Goodhue windmill cand feed grinder
For the largest list sent in from each
congressional district in Nebraska (not
less than sixty yearly subscribers re
quired) a rst-class sewing machine,
the "Columbian," worth $20.
i vi joigesi, list irom any county in
Nebraska (not less than forty reoulredl
17V-... 1 L If a .
a family library of twenty cloth-bound
books, worth nearly $20.
For second largest list (not less than
fiftetn required) a useful library of
twenty paper-bound books.
Premiums for other states are the
same as the above.
FOR A CLUB OF TWO "
We will send thre'e of our sheet music
songs of tho people; or one package of
Hall's Acme Horn Preventer for cattle
FOR A CLUB OF THREE
We will send a handsome pearl-handled
lady s knife, or a good strong two Wad
ed boy's knife, or a half dozen nickel
FOR A CLUB OF FOUR
We will send a strong two bladed farm
er's knife guaranteed to be first class,
worth $1.00. This knife is one of A.
Field & Co. 's "Progress" brand and is
FOR A CLUBkOF FIVE
We will send an elegant first class razor
worth $1.40. Warranted.
FOR A CLUB OF SIX
We will send one-half dozen silver
p ated teaspoons, heavy silver plate on
nickel silver base not on brass worth
FOR A CLUB OF EIGHT
We will send a potato planter worth
Use Northwestern line tn ChUwim.
Low rates. Fast trains. Oiliws lias
The cheapest place for monuments la
at Geo. Natterman's, 213 South Ninth
Go to Griswold's for flower, crarden
and grass seeds. 140 South Eleventh
Use Northwestern line to Chicaco.
Low rates. Fast trains. Office 1133
Business men, merchants, bankers
and salesmen are leaving their orders
at Lincoln Pant Co., 1223 O street.
Use Northwestern line
Low rates. Fast trains.
Do you want to build a house, do you
want to build a barn, do you want to
save money? If you do why not write
to the Johnson Lumber Co., Lincoln
Neb., for prices delivered?
You can get fresh garden and grass-
"-'"-old's, 140 South Eleventh.
Light Ilramah Fowls and I'ltgs,
I will sell eggs Irom Light Brsmah
fowles 13 for 1.25. Only breed handled
Satisfaction guaranteed. Good as the
best. Order at once. Address,
Hosa II. Hand,
Follow the crowd to ths furniture sad
household good etnrwrlom of Molnxsr ft
Sweartngen at 137 1HJ North Fourteenth
street, wher you will find svsrythlng la
their iins of ths lei mislttv and t hear.
eat price; especially Ud room suits.
Tuurtlat Italesto Colorado,
Ths Tnloo l'scttlo lUllwav (ovorlanJ
route) Kill now tell rmnd-trlp tickets
tO lH-nvr. t'olortdo Si.rlnit. Manlt.u.
and Pushlo. at ths b rate of H l
food returning until October 3Ul
SU!VIr ll!;Wd htwen t'hovttnn
and iWilo, Full particular t Iwb at
J. T M ami is, K. It Hv a !,
City Ticket Aft. Grocral Agtat
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